The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 13, 1945 · Page 2
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 13, 1945
Page 2
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mm PAGE TWO THE lOLA REGISTER 1862 CHARLES F. 8C0TT- -i«3e ANGELO SCOTT, Publlshar. Eotered *t the loU, KuiMa, Fort Olfica Second OUu Uttter. Telephone 18 (Prirate Brench Ezchimge Oonaaeting All DepartmenU.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES Oatride Allen and Adjoininr OonntiW . One Year , »6.00 Six MoPthn »3.00 rhree Montha »1.7S One Month _ —75o In Allan and Adjoining Counties One Yefii- ^ _ $5.00 Sii Months _ »2.50 Three Montha _„»1 .50 One Month 65c in Kansas add 2% sales tax to above rates. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PBE85. . -The Register carries the Associated Prts* report by special leased wire. Thff- AaJ«- ciated Press is exelusirely eijiitled. to IM*. for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news pub* lished hereili. All rights of republication 6^ apetial dispatches herein aw alao'reserved.' BMR Thought for Today , It is as simple as that. If we love parents we will treasure their ifords and follow them. Tatlc is oheaii; prove your love by foUowin? Glirist's teaching: If a man love me he will keep my word, and my father will love hjm, and we will come unto him and make our abode with him. —John 14:23. the total business structure is large enoush and exclusive enoughs One might wonder -vbether, if mere size and efficlencq^' in private Industry are to be penalized, tUe government's ultimate goal is a great many small private b^isineaSeB and a good many Isu^ and et- cluslve TVAs. Moran Happenings UNFORTUNATE BLUNDER Tin: American Legion has admirable and ambilloujs post-war plans for a.ssLstlng returned veterans and for intensifying and Increasing its Americanism actlvltlefl. And it is unfoiiuuate that one of the Legion posts appeai 'H to have taken a step, presumably in the name of Americanism, lhal has aroused the resentment of some of our fighting men. The Army newspaper Stars and Stripes carried a story stating that I the Legion post in Hood River, Ore., had advised Japanese-Americans iUf>i c to -ell their property and tici out .)! 1,0tvn. The story came to the attention of First Army veterans who had fought side by side with Japanese-American troops-^ o:ie battalion of whom had- beQi rescued from a German trap by these Nisei soldiers—and the result was considerable Incflgnatloh. The Japanese-American situation has been botched up sufficiently In its official handling without misguided private individuals or groups adding to it. The splendid record of the Nisei fighters who have gone from our concentration camps into the- Army might well serve to remind overzealous Americans that skin pigmentation In Itself is not a badge of disloyalty. MORAN, Jan. 12— Ii^. Ruth Bartlett has lietumed taxDS atter af visit in Wichita, and wlt«iXIr. and Mrs. Russell Bartlett and fathlly in ]^t<riiiiiAn. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Doughty called on Mrs. Eliza Hesson and Miss Maggie McGulre Thursday afternoon.': J' Mr. and Mis. Lutbo- Fairman and •daughtetT Nina Marie,- DrexeU, Mo., were Moran visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Fairman were labK- Ing after the farm they recently purchased and Nin^ Marie visited thd while here, "f^ey expect to move here March 1st, to make their home. Funeral Services fbr Mr. Frank E. Knapp were held at the Methodist church of whicH the deceased wis a member, Thursday aftemtton at 2 p. m., conducted by the pastor. Rev. G. M. Pierce, assisted by Rev; Denton Wood of the Presbyterian church. The jScripture read, prayer, sermon. The songs, "Going Down the VaUey" and the "City Four Square," sang by a quartet composed pf Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Young, Mrs. Claude Taylor and Mr. Harry Htirlock. All were beautiful memorials of the life he has lived among us. For all feel that we have lost a friend in his death. He has filled thff various relations of life as husband, father, 1»other and friend, and filled them well. The sympathy of this community coes out to those grief striclcen relatives at this time. Hie following relatives were here for the funeral, services: Srt. and Mrs. John Cole, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Epllhe frtftn Independence, Mo., Mrs. Reuben Armstrone, Mr. and Mrs! Floyd Smith, Tola, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. OstraniTer from Carthage; Mo. Mrs. Hfiirold Crook and son, lUcb- ard, Bartlesvilie, are hiere visiting Mrs. Crook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Paul. Mrs. Edith Burrell and Mr. and Mrs. Everette Reade, lola, were here to attend the . funeral services of Mr. Khapp "Thursday. THE ibLA REGISTEB, SATURDAY^gVENING, JANUARY iail945 lOtA. KANSAS Wh «t Mr. Byrnes Objects To Sfi«(mb«<Dunlflp, wbp has bden attendinsr the State Agriculture College at tas CrUceis, N; M.. returned home last week. * 25 YEARS AfiO * I. Item* F «ni» T»»» n«>tater * Jannary 18, 1880. AIR SUPERIORITy Orvllle Wright, co-inventor of the airplane, recently told an interviewer that he believed the enemy had; made the greatest single contribution to aviation this year. Lt. Gen. Barton Yoimt of the Army Air Forces has said, in the course of a speech, that "It is probable that no further (American) fighters with conventional gasoline engines will be designed." Mr. Wright evidently was referring to the German V-bombs. General Yount obviously was paying a back-handed compliment to the efficiency of the German Jet-propelled fighter plane. Both statements are sobering. This is a war which, in part, Is a race between opposing scentlsts and engineers to devise Increasingly effective engines of destruction. We , now have both Jet-propelled bombs and planes in production, but Germany already has them in operation. . All of which Is no cause for despair. But it Is- another reason fOr respecting the enemy's ability, and for showing some restraint in our feeling of confident seWlty that the Allies are complete masters of the air. At 8 O 'clock Sunday morning at the CtelsUan parsonage, Ikllss Myrtle Laura Haller of Springfield, Mo., and tlix. 'Wrabert Clayton Dm- nis were united in marriage by the Rev. W. L. Reese. Miss Haller formerly lived here and is the daughter of Mr. and VSxs. Martin Halley. Mr. Dennis is the son of Mrs. L. L. Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis will make their bOme here. Both young people are highly esteemed and have the good wishes of their friends. Mf. and Mrs. E. S. Reynolds bad as tbelt' guests this week-end, their son, Rog«r, who i» employed in Kansas CHty. Mo., and Bill Lyim, also of Bifi^ CH^^ Widlp«per «Md SewaB Falata UWIS PAINT STORE Mrs. Dean Norman and her daughter, Deana, are returning to their heme in Needles, Calif., this evening^ after a thfee weeks visit in lola; and Ohanute with rela- i tlves an(i friends. Miss Mary Faust arrived last night to' spend" the week-end with hier parents; Mr. and Mi«. WHUatti C. Fbtist. Miss Faust teaches in YatiBS Center. PIGTDBES ReUrlosa. Flw»! for way room of tb» home SLEETEB PVBNmiRE StOBfi NEW CONjCXPT OF MO>K»OI.Y In Gotobar, 1B41, the world's long-, est law suit ended wheil a Unltied States District Court, dismissed the government's antl-tarust action against the | Aluminum Co. of America. The court held that Alcoa was the (then) i only aluminum producer in the fipld because-of effioieiuy, and not because it had monopollBBd the naturally accessible ingredients of- bauxite and water- power. Now the government has appealed • ill ci(ci5iop to a special federal •vnrt and has asked that the company be dissolved, ^lioitor General Charl^ Fahy presented the uovernmentj's argument. And in speaking ofi the "Innumerable" business transactions growing out of Alcoa's development he said: "Assuming that each were innocent if treated in isolation . , . (the) end result thus achieved and maintained! for this long period of time in a basic industry, namely 100 per cent monopoly, in and pf itself, all else beside, brings Alcoa into conflict with Seotioa » of the Sherman Act (which definU monopoly as a misdemeanor and seta Asrth its maximum penalty)." Thus it Uems that the govon- ment now | considers thiit, though a business structure may be guilty of no overt acts and is the sum of equaUy innooei^ -PMrtfr. It Jte- comes pun4hBble under law if ohly Miss Hattle Osbom, who Is U- brarlan at Baker University, is the guest of Miss Alice Hendricks. Miss Osbom arrived yesterday to attend the Unity club anniversary party. The Unity club held its aimi- versary meeting at the home of Mrs. E. J. MUler yesterday aifta-- noon with Mrs. S. R. Burrell, Vtn. Harold Beck, Mrs. R. O. Ohrlstian and Mrs. J. S. Sutdiffe assisting. During the afternoon the following women were on the program: Vbn. Charles F. Scott introduced the Y. W. C. A. campaign; Mrs. Schoen- bum told of the club in San Diego, California; Miss Rattle O^m reported on the library wor* in the federal ptrlsoh; J&K Perry Hanson spoke on "Conditions in China for Students." At five o'clock an elaborate four course luncheon was served. The tables" Were decorated with floWers and dainty place cards marked the places for the giiests and members. Guests of the club were Mrs. Hanson, Mrs. Jaiheson, Mrs. SoUoeU' burn of San Diego, California, and Miss Hattle OsbOm of Baldwin, Kansas. Miss saeahor Meek of Spokane. Wash., ik here vislttag" her mother Mrs: Nell Meek and Mr. and Mrs. E. 6. Meek and their family! Miss Meek has beeh visiting relatives In St. Joseph, Mo., before coming here. Cpl. Henry Molyneaux of New Mexico, who has been a guest In the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Dunlap, returned to the air base at Unooln, Ne)w„ yesterday. WJBBPBa. MbKTOARY. PHO. 73. Mr. and Mrs. BUd Shipp of Fori Scott are here visiting at the home of Mrs. Cary Shaffer. BSDBOOM SUITES 4-Pleee Modernistic $99.S0 (First Publldied in 'Phe Tola Register January 10. 1945.) NOTICE To the Electors <^ t^e City of IoI»; You are hereby notifM that ^ registration books are open and you (San register at my office in the City Hall during business hours. If you have never registered la the City of Tola, and have lived in the ward thirty days or more and in this stale six months or more and- have attained the ape of twenty-otte yesjs. you must register before you- are eligible to vote. If you failed to voto at the general election heldj in November, 1944, and have not registered- since, you must register. If you have mOved £rom the house, or street number where you lived when you last registered, yoU ihust' reregister. If you have changed your name, you must reregister. If you ore of foreign- Mrth^ you must present your naturalization papers in order to register. Any perfon desirtaig to resiitw must appear in person at my of^ in UM City BaU. rSBAL] T. E. SHANAIZAIC, City Cleric (1) 10-13-18. FIRST STONE STREET Downtown New York's StoMB Street is said to have been the first street in the New World paved with stone, hence its rasas. It waa odlsd Brouwer straat (Brewer 8te«et) un*' der Dotob rule, because It was ibe center of the brewery industry of New Netherland. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Cuppy Sr., and MF. and Mrs. £. O. McCoy have returned- from Chlllioothe, Mo., where they wo-e called due to the serious illness of Mrs. Cuppy's uncle, and Mr. McCoy's brother, O. B. McCoy. WAUGH FUNERAIJ HOME-36. Coletta KiK> of Plqua underwent a t(»isiUectomy at St. Johns hospital today. ; ATTENTION BUDDIES Regular meeting of the Leslie J. Campbell Post Monday evening, January IS, 1945, at 8 p.m A. D. GORTON, fbst C(^nmander. Mr. and Mrs. Melvm Hayes and their family, and Mrs; Edna Hayes will be'guests'Sundiqf at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bayes and family, soutti' of lola. "Aie occasion is in honor of Roy Hayes' and Melvtn Hayes 'birthdays. Mr& (%at1eB' Oibeon and ho- daughter were disoilsBed from Sb. John's hbsplCal yesltertDiy tl^ taken to their home lA •Sbaaacm. : Tire' Roeapplng and Vafcanfalng : M-How Ssrvles i On passenger and truck tires —AH work done ia- loU. I OUT OLIVBB ! TolHUUsIog and TrMtd Serrloe : Mrs. J. M. Powell, chairman of the Allen county diopter of the Red CtfStt, rstKMte that ttie OlenoUff Serviee and the lola CkMa-Oola Bot- tUag- Ooitipwiy donated aU milk, cream sn4 soft drinks used at the Uoied dimer center the first of ttaer weefe Tbe MMhenT Club gave fU i» eodi to htip de&sy expenses. SLEEPER MORTUARY. PHONE 72. Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Scott attended tlie convention of the Kansas Preffl AssokiiatlOh In Wichita which was held Thursday and Friday this week. LA»' WANTED Al'tenioons, minding 3 children, age 5 and 7. No housework. Phone 1005 Mrs. Dorothy Murrow Mr. asid Mrs. J. W. Reed and children: Peggy and Johnny, of Cherryvale arrived yesterday to be guests SI Mr. and Mrs." Roy Reed for several days. WAUGH FUNERAL HOME—3«. Miss Huth Joan Dudley who is a student kt the University of Kansas, arrived home from Lawrence last night to spend the week-end with her paSents,. Dr. and Mrs. Kent Dudley. : OCCASIONAL CHAIRS Of All Typefc Lar^ and Medium Booliers SI^EPER FURNITURE STORE Mls.s Kiary Margaret Reynold.-) arrived home last night from Lawrence to spend the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Logan Reynolds. Miss Reynolds is a student at" the University of Kansas. C. A. Stinson of Carlyle returned home la^t night from Kansas City, Mo., where he has been visiting his daughter, Mrs. Esther McKenna at the Lakeside hospital. Mr. Stinson reports that Mrs. McKenna's condition is good and that she is gaining 'strength rapidly. *'j'xnrstaying fiefie—the trip isli*t necessary!" Francis "Bremer, who has 'been seriously ill at the Kansas City Osteopithlc hospital in iCansas Qity, is reported to be Improving. His room number is 304. Mrs. R. i; Frederic^ of Ohanute, who underwent surgery at St. John's hospital .several days ago, is improving. NOTICE Your Christmas Savings must be started by ? January 15th. if you take advantage of our offer. . . . Come'In and let us explain—no obli^tion. ' SECURITY BLDG. & LOAN ASSO. Harry Dilnlap, who has been si-rloufily 111 at the home of his parents, Mr. ai^d Mrs. A. M. Dunlap, M: improving; rapidly. Paul ;Moyer of Yates Center was admitted to St. John's hospital this morning. NOTICE Due to the shortage of news print The Register is printing fewer "extra" coptra of each issue. Suo- scrlbers wishing to purchase several copies of any particular issue are asked .t0 place their order in advance. If possible. Extra copies can be sold only as long as they last. William T.-Lewis will go to Wichita Monday where he will spend the day on'jbusipess for the OPA. George G'., Cuppy of Oklahoma City, Oltla., was an overnight guest of his brotlfer, -Archie • Cuppy and Mrs. Cu^pyi on his way from Leavenworth, where he received his phy- .sical exKmination for induction into the arniy. • WAY OUR PEOPLE •LIVED Cspyrigkt, t. P. DgWon frCo., IWi Distributed by NEA S«r>i«, Inc. |mEN NEW YORK WAS YOUNG IV f«* I 'HIS financial r^xHt," said * Major Lawrence, iTolding up ttie papers, "seems tc be perfectly clear. Expenses didn 't eat up quite all the income last month, t see. Excellent. Howr did that Happen?" - "We were rather lucky, I sup^se," said Miss Fraser. ' "I see. The trustees will be pleased.. I must pay the school s ;nother visit this sbout the fifteenth. "Oh, do come. Major. We were ail so pleased with your talk the l^t. time you came. The girls thought you were Uy. The new ^Is were surprised. They had never heard you talk before, and' 55rhen I told them you were coming they expected a tight-lipped, gloomy talk on" behavior, but you talked about New York, and the strange sights that may be seen right here." . The ^ajor laughed. "Yes, yes,' he said, "I'm one of those ol'd- fashioned fellows who believe that education should begin at .ome. Learn your own neighborhood first—and then spread out. That 's rny way." ; "It's mine, too," said Miss Fraser. "It's the only sensible way. You said something that Has interested me very much. New York, you said in your talk to the girls, is the most .osmo- politan community in '.he ./orld. Arc you sure? This little colonial town?" . "Well, I'm not absolutely ure," the M»yor replied, "for 1 have hot counted the people liere or anywhere else, but I "m fairly cbrtain that thi. littles, town on Manhattun Island would stand— if not at the top, then very near the top, i,. the list of cosmopolitan communities. At least 15 languages ar spoken here." "As many as that?" queried Miss Fiaser, who seemed astonished. '•Quite. I see you 're surprised. but .ou don't have to ded- with all classes ''". i^eople, as I do in my importing business. It's a town of nnany nationalities. Jews come -iere jlrOm- all pairts -f Europe because they are ree in this wdorty to live th^ own- way and practii^ their .>eii ^on. •Then therfe are the -T^ch'Hugue­ nots, and the Swedes, .nd che Italians. Even the Arabs. We have a group f them : ere.-'. "Arabs! :.'ve heard of tKeriii" Miss Frasier said, "but I dwTt month—say ' think 've :ver''s'eeii oiie."' "Oh yes, you have. They look somewhat like light-colored Ne- •p-oes." "How did the Arabs ever get here?" "They were Tjrought jy .jirates," the Major implied. 'Have you ever learned of our piratical hifrr tory?" "Why, no," Miae Eraser, said, after a little hesitation, "Of course, vie i rd of i^ptain Kidd, but that' aU, think. Were there thers?' 'Many, said tue Major, "but it m.^. be said n whispers nly. Abo t 50 years ago iracy was a 301 .ishing New York business. It' prosperous even w, bu. it is carried on under ariout re­ sectable ''isguises. Now 'e call .hem privateei engaged \f law- 'ul farfar . Ou: -jir-.tes seldom preyed jn :hips . the Atlantic. Their tiperatin- eadquarters were in Mat!agascar. When they returned to this; .jor* the. brought Arabs with them, sometimes—and the Arab.; " "How vxtraordinary!" Major Lawrct^ce -ook^d at his watch. "It's *jlock, - he said, "and my wife expects us to have tea with her." • • » 'pEA was erved in 'he Jining room. :t • /as lied .a, ut in effect it vas a ght meal. Chocolate and ofTee ere rv d as well as tea, nd here .«ere small meat .Jies, cheese, aelicate little cakes and Jgary ;onfections. The ijawrences haa two guests •besides-Miss Matilda Fraser; they werfe yourtg Charles Mason and lii.s wife, from WiUiamsburg, in Virginia, who were in New Yorlc on a, honeymoon rip. • They were house 'ests of the Lawrences. Mrs. Lawrence came forward, =iiiillng, • greet Miss Fraser. She was drtjsed . nd decorated in thu latest ir.shion as it was interpreted .jy ;he socially elect of Manhattan. She wore a sacquo , . white jilk wi'-h an elaborate design of flowers on it. Below the waist it spread out, for slie ..ore petticoat witli whalebon ribs -ii it, o tliat it resembl J ; hoop slcirt. The stays -^-ov .nd below iier waist woro .. htly uced. Tiiey were not as fle..ible • . . nodern corset, but hild the figuiv rigid. The sleeves •le -acque /ere shore and ended i. _ lall oi ' ce. Over tho kirt Oi. the sacque she had on a beautiful apron of white nmsliii. The apron was very fashionable. Mrs. Lawrence's hair dressing would have seemed nothing less than preposterous to any modeiii woman. Her black liair was drawn up straight for about si.x inciie.s above her head, and was lield iri that position by some ingeuiinj'; devices. ' At that time—in 1750—llni \.'ere 41 profe.ssioiial liairdre.-^.sci s m New Yorlc, and all of theni were kept busy. The elaborate jjiles o hair alft'cttd by the wdiii- en f fashion could nut icmain in good ord-• more than a wei.l: or two before they liad to \n: lalcin down and ebuilt. Mrs. awrence received .Miser raciou.sly, calliii,, Ijej- • m, ear" and iruiii- MV, tiu- late Ith. 'hcj, 1,..- introdueed li a.-^m .iini ii.' Went ' llie J! . in..i.' servant in a j^ieei] lire.-::; ami wnite aprf bu.stliiiK in ;,M.I jut of the dining iooin. In tin- .'li'eplace a (.'heejlui liie \'rx. bin n ing. (To Be Conliiuif"'* {Frances Halbe) OLD BROOM THIS CURIOUS WORLD /VUlNil'Sl -ANbs OF THE C> HAWAIIAN 6ROIJP r IN 1WE U^S.j AT BIRTH. INCRBASeD MOW 46 VBARS TO «0 YHA« IN THE PBWOO FROM I9IO TO I95S. ANSWER: Hawaii, Maui, Molokai, Lanai, Kahoolawe, Oahu, Kaualj and Niihau. ; S NEXT: What color {» t|ie J >»BUbfr rlyer?_ It has been said, "New brooms . sweep clean." To this I do not give assent— A new broom does not fit the corners where The old broom always went. There's comfort in a long-used broom Grown warped from service that it shares With me through busy months in keeping clean Tlie polished floor and stairs. It's like a friend I've trusted long- Each plays a mast important part, One sweeps the dust and ashes from my home, The other from my heart! By Inez Clark Thorson. Friends Help Mrs. Wade Celebrate Birthday Friends and neighbors of Mrs; Bertha V/r.'.\e met at her home yes- U'rday with lunch and gifts to help her celebrate her birthday. The afternoon was .spent in a social «ood time Present were: Mrs. Bertha Wade, lienor guest, Mn. Rose Hndlcy, Mrs. Mae Bock, Mm. Mae Smith, Mrs. Pllney Elliott, Mrs. Cora Elliott, M1.W Pearl Elliott and Miss WUla Marie Beshore. • • • Give Farewell Party For Miss Dickinson As a farewell courtesy to Miss Annabelle Dickinson, who leaves January 27 to accept a new position in Rush county, the members of the Allen county farm demonstration advisory committee met at her apartment Friday for a party in her honor. Present were Mrs. B. T. English, Mrs. Howard Shockey, Mrs. Lawrence Beal. Mrs. Harley Robb, Mrs. Irene Ruckle, Miss Bernice Sievers, Miss Lois Watkins, Miss Berva Rlepe and the honor guest. Miss Annabelle Dickinson. •:• • Xf. is. Special Class Has Dinner Meetine The U. B. Special class met Friday evening in the home of Mrs. Harley Warren for a covered disa dhmer and meeting. Mrs. J. A. Fisher was assisting hostess. After the cafeteria dinner, devo- tlonals were led by Mrs. Carrie Oliver. Mrs. Lyle ICnson presided at the business session. The members of the class voted to sew this year on the Bundles for Briton pi-oject. Mrs. C. S. Bishop, Mrr,. Lyle Minson and Mrs. Mable Mann- hig were appointed the new pulpit flower committee. Twenty-four members were present Mrs. Lewis Entertains First Division Mrs. Ivan Lewis and Mrs. Margaret Quick were hostesses to members of the first division of the Presbyterian church Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lewis. Mirs. J. W. Dille conducted the devotionals using the seventeenth Psalm as her Scripture. Mrs. Myrtle Lusk presided at the business session. During the social hoiu- the hostesses served refreshments to two guests, Mrs. P. J. Myers and Mrs. D. C. Waugh, and to fourteen members. • • •> Tri Mu Class Meets At Turley Home The members of the Trl Mu class of the Baptist Temple met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Turley Thursday evening. The president, Mrs. John Bradshaw, conducted the business session. Devotionals were led by Mrs. Stanley Taylor. Mrs. R. B. Cantril planned the social hour which followed the formal program. Miss Edith Conley wa.s a guest. The following members were present: the Rev. and Mrs. Stanley Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. John Bradshaw, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Old, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Downey, Mrs. R. B. Cantril and sons. Jack and Roger, Mrs. Maynard Morgan and Beverly, Mrs. Norma Pruitt, l/trs. Stanley Murphey, Mrs. BUI Burcham, Mrs ^Ruth Rugg, Mr. and Mrs. Turley and Orlevia Lu. DESTRUCTIVE KISSING The famous "Black Stone" of Mecca has been wOm smooth by the kisses of millions of devotees since Mohammed himself kissed It more than 1300 years ago. I CALENDAR FOR THE WEEK | MONDAY The McKinley P. T. A. .aucly group meets with Mr.s. Mae Wel- dUi, 106 S. 4th., at 7:30 p. m. Salem Chapter No. 4 O. E. S. will have a covered dLsli canteen supper at C:15 p. m. with Mr.s. Clara Willianvs as chairman Members are requested to bring a covered and sandwlciie.s Regular meeting and initiatory work will follow the supper. The Woodman Circle meets with Mrs. Alice Shelby. 420 North First, at 8 p. m. TUESDAY B. P. W. club will hold their regular meeting at the Kelley Hotel at 6:30 p. m. P. E. O. meot-s at the home nf Mrs. C. E. Sisney, 309 MadI • son at 3 p. m. lola Home Makers unit; with Mrs. Charle.s Llndley, 3ir.'. S. Walnut,.at 2 p. m. Tlie Harford Circle of the Unit pd Brethren church meet, v.iih Mrs. Clarlne Card at 7:30 p m WEDNESDAY McKinley P. T. A. meei.s at Ilie sehoolhouse. Executive nieeliiu'. will be at 2 p. m. with tlie regular meeting at 2:30 p. m. There will be a penny parade for the student loan fund. STEEL VS. WOOD A «rh-e Hghted in a .steel can rose only two feet above tlie top, while flames from the .same type of fire in a wooden baud jumped nine feet, in a recent te.-.i Cold PTepdrations as dire^cted NOISY NEST A mourning dove buUt Ite nest and raised its family within four feet of the rails of tjie main line of one American railroad. In Kenya, East Africa mosquito netting has to be put up In ttont of car radiators to keep grass scds ftom stopping up the holes. V. J. EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANQE TYPEWRITERS TO RENT AH Makes of Typewriters Repaired ADDING MACHINES CASH BEGIETERS SCALES AH Work Goanrnteed Can for Free Estimate IM E, laekMB PhoAe 1398 Rock of Ages Beasty NOW and 70BSTEX WILLIAMS MONUMElirr WORKS S8t«MiiBUk Dr. W&yne E. Frants OPTOMETRIST KesiMtb Aben, OptUStm lME.aiadiiOB tola, Fteaem Whole Family Loves to Eat at Treat the family to a delicious Sunday dinner at our Coffee Shop. All the things you enjoy at home can be enjoyed at the KeJIey Coffee Shop^ but with no work on the port of your family. \ X SERVlNa SUNDAY BREAKFAST, TOO!

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